THE STOUT INSTITUTE
Ml SOMONIE, \VIS< ONSIN
GILES WOOLF — editor
lOSII'll PETRYK — BOINESS M.\XA«I,R
The achievement has been final victory. As we stand in the light of a new
life and take up the challenge of peace, we hold dear the memory of those who
made the supreme sacrifice to gain this goal. The Gold Stars have provided
light for the path to peace. Their deeds will remain brilliant forever in the
hearts of their fellow-students.
To the heroes of The Stout Institute who died in the service of their
country we dedicate the 1946 Tower. By their sacrifice, they have insured the
preservation of the American way of life. They have not died in vain.
Jh Memo nam of the Mien
MELYIN LEROY ANDERSON GERALD LAWLER GOVIN CHARLES PLEIER
R( >i:i RT BRUCE ANTRIM [AMES T. ILLINGWORTH EDWARD S. ROCK
« >I IN RICHARD AIMELLER KENNETH R. J< )1 INS( )N ROBERT L. ROLAND
REED [ONI S
LYLE J. SCHULTZ
[AMES II. DAY
ROBERT KEITH VALGENE ELMER SCHULTZ
NEAL [ONES GOODRICH HJALMER MOLNER
WILRLR HENRY TSCHOI'I'
EARL MORRIS THOMPSON
FRANK E. WINTER!. INC
VERNE C. FRYKLUND
As the third president of The Stout Institute, I am happy to greet you. As a Stout
alumnus. I am proud to have been awarded the highest honor that any college can I
upon one of its graduates.
It is indeed satisfying to all of us to sec that the Toucr is dedicated to the Gold Star
ins ot Stout. Let us. those of us who are well and whole and living, count our bless-
ings and make the best of the opportunities that were made possible by t:
our less fortunate buddies. Let us be determined to prepare ourselves well to become socially
use! ul. and to live understandingly together so that another generation ot young men
and women will not be called by a presidential greeting to an even grimmer task than the
last. M\ class graduated in 1916, and soon thereafter we went to war. It was the war to
end all wars, but nations had not learned to live together: so a few years later we were
called to another more devastating one.
There must be no more wars. There will Ik- no more wars it all people can learn to
live tolerantly and happily together. Education is the background for this understanding.
rgnorance engenders suspicion and hatred. The nations with the highest percentage of
educated people have made the greatest progress socially and economically. There arc many
advantages, thcretore, in continuing and enlarging our own educational opportunities, and
those of our neighbors at home and abroad. There must Ik education lor everybody, and
of every kind.
America is great. She is great because of her vast store of natural and physical re-
sources supported In .1 system of free education. The schools teach the people how to ex-
ploit these resources and how to turn them into the main materials and gadgets of human
need and for human comfort. There are many countries with resources of variety and in
amount equal to ours, but their resources remain in their natural state because the people
do not know how to process them.
Education, therefore, is the basis ot all progress: and education is of all kinds. The
graduates of Stout go forth possessed of abilities to teach the people the art of accomplish-
ment in industry as well as in the all-im[x)rtant function of homemaking. They share
richly in educational contributions in any community: and the opportunities for such
services are increasing, as is evidenced by the growing demands lor our graduates.
Stout made a significant contribution to the winning of War II. Alumni and students
served in all branches ot military and civilian war service. Stout now again taki
place in education for peace. Its graduates will go forth to pro\idc educational op]
nity tor generations to come, so that the people whom they teach can Ik intelligent and
live happily together: they will teach at home and abroad and carry the message of peace
and good will that can Ik given understanding^- only to people who are made ready by
VERNE C. FRYKLUND
CLYDE A. BOWMAN
Dean of Industrial Education
('lytic A. Bowman became the first
Dean of Industrial Education of The
Stout Institute in 1919. Since that time,
he has seen Stout grow from a two
year training school to a recognized
four year teacher training college.
This year, the outstanding graduate
school which Dean Bowman has devel-
oped as Director of Summer Sessions
was inaugurated as part of the regular
session, making a fifth year available
lor graduate students.
MERLE M. PRICE
Dean of Men
Dean Merle M. Price has won the
respect of the college through his will-
ingness to help others. When the ex-
panding post war enrollment created a
serious housing problem. Dean Price
undertook the difficult task of obtain-
ing housing facilities for veterans. Dean
Price has studied at the University of
Minnesota and the State Teachers Col-
in St. Cloud, Minnesota. His valu-
able teaching and administratis
periences are reflected in his efficient
administration as Dean of Men.
RUTH E. MICHAELS
Dean of Home Economics
Recognized as an authority in the
field of home economics education,
Miss Ruth E. Michaels has made a valu-
able contribution to the Division of
Home Economics of the college. As
Dean of Home Economics, Miss Mi-
chaels has developed an educational
program designed to meet student
needs in family and community living
and to offer worthwhile training in the
many professional fields open to home
Dean of Women
Appointed this year as Dean of
Women, Miss Keturah Antrim has
gained the respect of the women of the
college through her work with wom-
en's athletic and social groups. Miss
Antrim has been a member of the fac-
ulty of The Stout Institute since 1936.
Her interest in student activities ami
experience as director of physical edu-
n for women add to her desirable
qualifications as Dean of Women.
BAKER. WILLIAM R.
BROWN. ARTHUR G.
CALLAHAN. GERTRUDE L.
CARLSEN. DARVEy E.
Re atcd Art
CHINNOCK. DWIGHT D.
COOKE. HAROLD R.
COX. ELEANOR H.
CRUISE. M. WINNONA
GOOD. HARRY F.
HARPER. MARGARET E.
Home Economics Education
Home Economics Edi.
JOHNSON. RAY C.
Physical Educa: c^
KRANZUSCH. RAY F.
city and General
MILNES. H. C.
Home Economics Edu
NELSON. PAUL C.
OETTING. E. R.
RAY. J. EDGAR
RICH. C. L.
Physics and Matr
ROGERS. MABEL C.
SCHWEBKE. MRS. PHYLLIS
Home Economics Education
SMITH. MRS. BENITA G.
STEPHAN. A. STEPHEN
TUST1SON. F. E.
Physics and Mathe~a: cs
VAN NESS. HAZEL
WIGEN. RAY A.
BRyANT. DR. GEORGE
O'BRIEN. GERTRUDE M. FUNK. B. M.
Registrar and Chairman of the Business Manager
BECKER. MINNIE FROGGATT. LILLIAN M.
Secretary to the President Librarian
HOWISON. BUELAH C.
STROZINSKy. H. O.
Glenwood City Wsco-s -
Lake Crystal. Minnesota
Madison. Wiscc^-s n
PAUL ERICK8 >N
. Id riser
The Seniors spent a fairly active social year, beginning the year with their preparation in
decorating for Homecoming. Early in the fall, they sponsored a moonlight hike to Point Com-
fort. So many enjoyed that all-college affair that the class sponsored a second hike to the Point
late in the spring.
In January, the class enjoyed a dinner at La Corte at which the mid-year graduates were
guests. Others attending the dinner were President and Mrs. Fryklund. Dean Bowman, Dean
Michaels. Miss Haddcn, and Miss O'Brien.
G'and Meadow. Michigan
New Richmond. Wise
Menomome W s
DE BOER. MILDRED
AMBERG. MARY JEAN
Glenwood City. Wisconsin
New Auburn, Wisconsin
GINNOW. CLOVA DELL
Ft. Atkinson. Wisconsin
Elk Mound. Wisconsin
B a ■ Wisconsin
LA PAGE. VERNELLE
Coon Valley. Wisconsin
St. Cloud. Minnesota
MERTZ. LA VERNE
Wauwatosa. W i
La Crosse. W s:c-s -
Supei 01 Wisconsin
Glenwood City. Wiscons n
SPAULDING. MARY JANE
Milwaukee. W s
Menomonie. Wiscc-s -
St. C*on Falls. Wisconsn
Menomonie. W s
Chippewa Fa s. Wisconsin
Fond du Lac. W
/'• t siient
RICHARD McKINNl V
St 1 1 1 tai )
SHIKI.i V YYASKI X
Homecoming offered the Juniors opportunity to show true enthusiasm for their college.
Choosing a Stout football for a theme, they transformed the gym into a suitable environment
for the Homecoming dance.
With the aid of gaily colored balloons and rolls of confetti, the Juniors again tried their
hands at interior decorating. This time the occasion was the all-college masquerade dance
sponsored by the S.S.A.
For the first spring in three years, the Juniors had the privilege of sponsoring the Junior
Prom which was held May 11. Zeke Prust was elected prom king. Zeke chose Mary Ann
Dodge as his queen to reign with him at the Prom.
La Crosse. Wisconsin
Green Bay. Wisconsin
River Falls. Wisconsin
Elk Mound. Wisconsin
Glenwood City. Wisconsin
Glenwood City. Wisconsin
DODGE. MARY ANN
Glen Haven. Wisconsin
Wisconsin Rapids. Wiscc-s in
MEYER. MARY LOU
-und. W ic
Menomcr c. W sconsin
• nion, W sconsin
Chippewa Falls. W
-onie. W i
De Soto. Wisco-sin
PARSKE. LA VERNE
Wauwatosa. W s
Fond dv Lac. W i
Rice Lake. Wisconsin
La Crosse. Wisconsin
Menomonie. Wisccns n
Fond du Lac. Wisconsin
£ ard. Wisconsin
Menomonie. W i
First Row: Carol W.ddcr. Ha Sautter. Mary Rudow. Arlcne Pick. Adeline Scha
Second Row: Err , Siamar. Heler Q_ ng, Marjorie Thull. Marjorie Sandman, Miriam TcBcest Benjamin
Third Row: William Petrylc, Otto Rccke. Richard Rothw.. Axeltcn.
I .< e President
The Sophomore Home Economics girls, cooperating with the Home Economics Club,
spread the joy of Christmas spirit on the Stout Campus this year with the "Jule Katfee Lag."
The gay tidings of the holiday season were expressed in the singing of Christmas carols, the
decorations of evergreen boughs and wreaths, and the colorfully decorated Christmas tree.
As members of the clean-up committee, the Sophomores contributed to the success of
Homecoming as well as to the success of an S.S.A. party.
In keeping with the spring season, the class sponsored a successful May Day Dance and
celebrated the conclusion of an active year with the traditional class picnic.
First Row: jcar Goniolin, Mar an Mueller, Maxine Houle. Adele Anderson, Geneviev. irgaret
Pennington, Jean Cantrell.
Second Row: -nmel. Alice Froeba. Mary Chinnock. Mariar iyn Thomas. Alice McV ;s-
Afla Fae Aasmundrud.
Third Row: Helen Melville. Margaret Hanson. Joy Ericlcson, Jeanne 3 Frase. Mary I:
Irma Curtiss. Betty Kuenzl, June Edeberg.
First Row: Kathleen Hogue. Joseph Mocogni, Rose Krog.
Second Row: Verena Price, Irene Traxier, Betty Miller. Ellen Prebbanow Bernice Johnson. Elaine Voss,
Third Row: Ray Johnson. Wesley Kuckuk E-gene Miller. James Bruno Robert Thompto. Ma"
First Row; h, Veto Chaffee. Rosann Bonscy. Donna Brantncr. Audrey Conl
Aughnay. Joyce Bray.
Second Row: Ol.vc Brownell. Bernice Benson. Lorraine Gsan. James Brqcha. Dorothy Bcyrci. Eileen Bcyrer.
Third Row: Arthur Bactz. Eugene Chaffee. Ferd And - Jack Bongey. Victor Coi
WILLIAM HALVORS* >N
EUG1 NE DYKE
During the second week in September, the Freshmen were initiated into college life.
During the orientation period, they excitedly attended the S.S.A. get-acquainted dance, the
campus siMcr tea, and the faculty welcome party.
The joy of their first Homecoming was overshadowed by the "accidental" burning of the
material gathered for a huge bonfire. Hut. disappointed though they were, they set themselves
the task of preparing for another bonfire, and thev succeeded!
The Freshmen contributed to Stout's social life during the year with a Freshman sweater
dance, an all-college party, ami several record hops after basketball games.
First Row: Hazel Damgaard. Aflene Fausett. Mildred Hanson, Jean Cyr. Eileen Dillman. Avis Harshman.
Second Row: Betty Dengel. Elizabeth Hanson. Philena Elliott. Mary Lou Friberg, Henrietta Guelzow.
Alberta Cummings, Doris Coonsell.
Third Row: Neil Govin. Olive Jane Ettinger. John Harris. Kitty Gcrondale, William Halvorson. Doris
Eggebrecht. Donald C
First Row: Zona Hines. Amy Lou Horton, Marilyn Haywood. Lois Henslcy. Janice Jewel. Donna Kragh.
Second Row: Carol Heidmann. Marilyn Hecbink. June Joh- - a Jackson. Dorothy Kopp. Ruth
Knowles. Phyllis Hoffman. Mary Ann Houle.
Third Row: Bcm.cc Johnson. Torval Hendrickson. Douglas Larson, Roland Kehrberg. Mark Huger. Robct
Jackson. James Knif'en. Helen Kelley.
First Row: Lucille Lindberg. Yvonne Olson, Phyllis Miller. Elaine Leemkuil. Harriet Okuyama. Jean Murphy,
Second Row: Marian Lcmke. Ruth Nueman. Patricia Moore, Jean Lindblad. Ruth Mathey. Phyllis Onsager.
Mary Olson, Jean Nylandcr.
Third Row: Esther Medtlie. Arlene Mueller, Harold Osborn, Eugene Dyke, Lee Mueller. Kilmer Moe. Norma
First Row: Lorraine Schlough, Mary Seifert. Gloria Riemer. Violet Schnitzler. Rose Scianni.
Second Row: Shirley Soderberg. Mary Jane Rittler. Beverly Rusdal. Marian Pientock. Naomi Schera.
Jean Schwalbe, Grace Smith.
Third Row: Harvey Peterson. Eugene Skjclstad. James Schellin. Donald Raether. Clyde Schwellenbach.
Stephen Spencer. Harold Satterlund. Kenneth Schank.
First Row: Jean Woodruff. Teresa Jean Welch, Jean Sterner, Ard's Stagcman, Dorothy Wilson.
Second Row: Den s Z •^merman, Hclcr T in Wildncr Phy s Scc"s*.ad, Florence Teegarden. Phyllis
Wa . - - 31 Ranst.
Third Row: Chcoyn Thompson. Barbara Zwas<a. Gerald Wiseman. Arthur Sweitzer, Odell Stevens, Francis
Zepp. Betty Stan', Audrey Vig.
First Row: Robert yorkston, Norman Rcnk. Russell Hall. John Rudow. Harold Borchhardt, Richard Gandt.
Second Row: Ma* Nichol. George Hendnckson. Violet Schmidt. Mclvin Olson. Martin Conway, Clyde
Third Row: ttenscn, Frank Boy. Walter Gorr. Carrol B'user. Elmer Eggert.
The graduate school at The Stout Institute is established to meet the
present-day requirements for teachers ami administrators of Industrial Educa-
.md Home Economics Education. The initial offering of graduate work
was made in the 1935 summer session when the Wisconsin Legislature of 1935
granted The Stout Institute the authority to inaugurate a fifth year of work
on the graduate level. Graduate work continued to be carried on exclusively
during the summer sessions until this year. As a result of the increasing de-
mand lor graduate work, a full-time graduate program has been inaugurated.
The first regular SCS raduate courses were offered during the second
semester of the lV45--4f> college
Students who hold the degree of Bachelor of Science from The Stout In-
stitute, or its equivalent, are eligible to take graduate courses. Undergraduate
records from colleges cither than The Stout Institute are accepted upon approval
of the graduate committee. The graduate curriculum is planned so prospective
teachers ami administrators may earn the degree of Master of Science with a
major in Industrial Education. Home Economics Education, or Vocational
c o a
Shreveport. Louis ana
Menomonie. W •.
:DO'"S. M "
Saul Gty, Wisconsin
is ^ -^
O O f*
£> o c.
Park Falls. Wisconi -
WEST. THE REV. ROBERT
Richardton. North Dakota
New Orleans. Louisiana
Sand Creek. Ws
(5 C O
"OKI Times. Old Friends, More Fun." the 1945 Homecoming theme, was more signifi-
cant this year than ever before. OKI friends of Stout, returning after an absence during the
war years, brought with them the warm feeling of old times.
Events began on Friday. October 26 when students, alumni, faculty members and spe-
cial guests packed the auditorium to applaud "'The First Year." a realistic play presented bv
'he Manual Arts Players. After the final curtain, the torchlight parade wended its way to
the fairgrounds where Wayne Leopold, captain of the football team, lighted the traditional
bonfire. As the flames reached toward the sky, Marjorie Thull was crowned Queen of the
1945 Homecoming by S.S.A. President Frank Dummann.
Saturday presented an afternoon parade to Nelson Field for a heart-breaking football
game with Eau Claire. At half-time, an impressive ceremony was held in honor of the gold
star veterans of The Stout Institute. In the evening, the Homecoming crowd thronged to the
gymnasium for the dance which ended the day in gala style. Final Homecoming events
were held on Sunday morning when many organizations held fraternal breakfasts.
first Row: a bid Halversor W.lliam Pctryk. Roland Kehrberg. Ferd A- -arvey Peterson. Odell
Stevens. Wayne Leopold. Richard Becker, Joseph Serflek, Eldon Everc::s Marvin Thorson.
Second Row: James Schellin, Arthui Sweitzer. Jc- Donald W> a~s Scald Wiseman, Donald
3tto Rockc. A-roid Be-telsen. Eugene Chaffee, Martin Browr - (Howard Brune.
John Harris. Robert Thompto.
Third Row: Ray F. Johnson, Kurt Wemerberg. Coach Johnson. John Pe-.
For the first time in two years. Nelson Field became the scene of Blue Devil activity
as Stout welcomed the return of intercollegiate football to the campus. After Stout's two-
year absence from active grid competition, Blue Devil hopes for a successful season hinged
on new and inexperienced material. Calisthenics and strenuous practice sessions soon devel-
oped the inexperienced squad into a fighting Stout eleven.
The first game of the 1945 football season resulted in a smashing 24-0 victory over the
invading Augsburg team. The Blue Devils dddvd their second win when they journeyed to
Eau Claire to eke out a 7-6 victory over the teachers* college eleven. The Blue Devils lost
their third game to a hard charging Superior State Teachers College team when they were
out-classed 20-0 on the Yellow Jacket field.
Although ideal weather prevailed for Stout's Homecoming game with Eau Claire, the
Peds cast a gloomy shadow over the celebration by defeating the Blue Devils 6-0 in a heart-
Stout's first post-war football team was not a championship team from a standpoint of
victories; but its well-fought battles evidenced the promise of greater power and success in
Augsburg (here) 0-24 Stout
Eau Claire (there) 6-7 Stout
Superior (there) 20-0 Stout
River Falls (here) 14-6 Stout
Eau Claire (here — homecoming) .... 6-0 Stout
Fint Row: Eugene Miller, John G ;nald Grunsted. Alvin Wutti, Joseph Serflek. E^aon Everetts.
Second Row: Coach Johnson. William Halvorson. Arthur Swcittcr. Walter Dusold. 2- ■ onald
The Stout Blue Devils opened their 1945-46 cage season by playing host to the Fort
Snelling All-Stars. The speedy army team dealt the Blue Devils a 49-32 set back after Stout
had fought for the lead at half-time. Stout's second defeat came when they invaded St. Paul
to challenge a powerful Hamline University quintet.
After its first defeats, Stout gathered power and experience which enabled the Blue
Devils to out-class the favored Superior Yellow Jackets 39 to 24 for their first victory. Ac-
curate basket-shooting and commendable work on the free throw line built up a substantial
lead which the Blue Devils held to the finish of the game. For its third victory. Stout jour-
neyed to Stevens Point and, in a thrill-packed game, nosed out the Pointers in the last few
minutes of play 48-46. As in the previous game played between the two colleges, both teams
battled back and forth on even terms until the final minutes of decisive play.
Although tied at half-time, the Stout Blue Devils tipped the La Crosse State Teachers
College quintet 48-42 to rack up its fifth victory. The La Crosse Indians went into the lead
in the opening minutes of the game: but Stout tied the score at the close of the second quar-
ter. During the second half, the Blue Devils gradually forged ii.ro the lead which broughi
the season's final victory to Coach Johnson's hard fighting quad.
Fort Snelling (here) 49o2 Stout
Hamline (there) 51-18 Stout
La Crosse (here) 34-29 Stout
Stevens Point (here) 42-40
Eau Claire (here) J
Stevens Point (there) 46-48
River Falls (there) $2-50
La Crosse (there)
Superior (there) 55.4
c (*«) 52-50 Stout
Frank Dummann, Marjor<e Powers, Esther Larsen. Marian
STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIATION
The Stout Student Association is an organization whose primary purpose is to encourage
a spirit of school cooperation and to secure for the students a definite and responsible voice in
student affairs. Four Student executives are elected each spring to represent the students he-
fore the administration.
The main activity of S.S.A. this year was to complete the revision of the student constitu-
tion, with the aid of the Student Governing Board. The S.S.A. officers then submitted it to
the faculty advisers, the members of the faculty committee on student affairs.
Among the social functions sponsored by S.S.A. were the Moonlight Hike out to Point
Comfort, the Theater Party honoring the Seniors, the Freshman Week Dance, the Masquer-
ade Hall, and the Christmas Dance. Of course, no Student will ever forget Stout's first post-war
Homecoming. We really felt the spirit of old times, old friends, and more fun!
First Row: Ha Jerde. Maria Drivas. Esther Larsen. Peggy Edberg. Mary Ann Dodge. Pat Telford.
Second Row: Jean Herring. Leone Ekholm. Ruth Klinner. Valarie Paff. Betty Kramschuster. Mrs. Smith,
adviser; Mary Huntzicker, Edria Sontag.
Third Row: Clova Dell Ginnow. Ruth Aancss. Mary Engcbrctson, Marian Lee.
PHI UPSILON OMICRON
MILDRED DE BOER
I ';- ( I'rt tident
!l ONE EKHOLM
MISS TRULUNGER MISS CRUISE
MRS. SCHWEBKE MRS. SMITH
Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national professional home economics fraternity devoted to
furthering home economics education. The women of Tau chapter began the activities of the
year enthusiastically by initiating eight new members during homecoming week. Sending out
textile boxes to home economics teachers in the state, editing a semi-annual newsletter, and sell-
ing ice cream bars at the basketball games were the activities of the year. Phi U also sponsored
a movie, an all-school tea anil one Home Economics Club meeting.
ALPHA PSl OMEGA
MISS ERICKS< )\
The Zeta Beta Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic fraternity, re-
ceived its charter in the spring of 1935. Since then, membership in this local chapter has
been the aim of every Manual Arts Player. The organization brings entertainment of ex-
cellent quality to the college. This year's commendable production of "The First Year*' was a
major event of the annual Homecoming celebration.
Members of the Manual Arts Plavcrs completing specified acting ami crew require-
ments are admitted into the fraternity. Alpha Psi Omega aims to develop appreciation for
the best in dramatic literature, to attain skill in the art of impersonation, and to provide fun-
damental training which may serve as a basis tor future activity in all phases of amateur
Firjt Row: Arthur Mcdtlie. Helen Kranzu$ch. Vernelle LaPage. Mus Erickjon. • Ryan. Betty Lee.
Second Row: Betty Kramjchuiter Patfic a Telford. Dora Campb- Frank
»nn, Valarie Paff.
First Row: 2~.z as Drake. Wiillam Dresden, Mr. Kranzusc Richard Brown. RcHa*d Trexona.
Second Row: Robert Thomas. Joseph Petryk, Rexford Baiteibers. Howard Roen. James Chrlstopherson,
ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB
Inactive during the war years, the Arts and Crafts club was re-organized during the
second semester by returning members. The organization is comprised of men who are in-
terested in hobby work and is affiliated with the National Home Workshop Guild. Every
member is given an opportunity to work on any craft in which he is interested. Through its
activities, the Arts and Crafts club promotes the worthy use of leisure time and sponsors several
school activities. Stout men with a grade point average of 1.6 are eligible for election to
STOUT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY
GILES wool. I
MR. BAKER, MR. CARLSEN
The Stout Typographical Society, which was inactive during the war. was reorganized by
returned veterans at the beginning of the second semester of the 1945-46 school year. The so-
ciety was organized in 1926 to promote closer friendship among students majoring in print-
ing, to analyze problems of printing teachers, and to stimulate in its members a desire for a
thorough knowledge of printing.
Membership degrees in the society correspond to levels in the printing trade — apprentice,
journeyman, and master. All initiates enter as apprentices, but advancement to the next higher
degree may be made as skill and knowledge grow. Special examinations are given for ad-
Each spring and summer the society holds a Wayzgoose, or printer's picnic, which has
become a tradition.
Fittt Row: F-a-li Wcndt. Giles Woolf. James Timmerman. Mr. Carlsen. advsc: Mr. Baker, adviser: LotKa'
Mueller. Zekc Prust Parn.ck Ha:a* an.
Second Row: = 5 _ E- -«son. Bruce Cameron, Byron Hu3hcs. De Herbert Wcndt
Richard Brown, Howard Schwcbke, Robert Rumsay. David Bernard,
• vj|j^| - ^%K^ £ ■'AC * i »J J
' , -V/41 i#^
k ^^H IT ^H ^v^ ^HH S^^ ^S IS^ i. ' ^|
A3 i flf * C^BKlTi
First Row: Mr. Bal «son. Marsaret i Lien. Harriet Stevens. Joyce Wildner.
Ruth Klinner. Arthur Bactz.
Second Row: Arienc Pick Mar/ Jane Spauldins. Janice Schaefer. Dorothy Kopischkic. Beverly Fjelstad.
Catherine Pauly. Olive Jane Ettinger. Arlyss Van Ranst. Jean Cantrell. Ha Jcde. Esther Medtlie,
Joan Wildner. Irene Traxler, Joan Thompson, Mary Ann Dodge, Marian Ross. Shirley Schnitzler.
Third Row: Phyllis Johnson, Eller. Prcbbanow, Clyde Schwellenbach. Mark Huber. Virginia Russell, Philena
Elliott. Beverly Gikling. Marcy Sanders, Jeanne Schwalbe. Patricia T,
Fourth Row: Ms- ,- Heebink. Audrey Vigerust. Herbert Wendt. Ray Johnson. Joe Macc-
Zepp. Arlene Fausett. B. •■• • Henrietta Guelrow, Betty Miller, Buelah McDowell.
MARY JANK SPAULDING
Busint <s Manager
Each week there is a grand hustle over in the Stout print shop as the Stoutonia goes to
pros. Reporters arc writing stories, typists are at work, to say nothing about the copy readers,
stenotypists, proof readers, and make-up staff. Then there is the circulation staff and the ad-
vertising staff to keep the paper going. The various editors are also hard at work. This year we
have had three editors— Arnie Lien, first semester, and Harriet Stevens followed by Mary Jane
Spaulding, the second semester. Our choice piece of work was the Christmas issue. It was a
twelve page paper with a colored cover page.
. I d v isers
MISS RASMUSSEN, MISS CALLAHAN
The Tower has been an annual publication of The Stout Institute since 1909. In addition
to capturing the impersonal side of college life, a college yearbook must also be as represen-
tative as possible. With this year's college enrollment constantly expanding, the task of in-
cluding every student's picture was a difficult one. The return of veterans to their alma mater
also resulted in the reactivation of many college organizations. Although difficulties were
many, the 1946 Tower staff has tried in some measure to picture the post-war life of the
First Row: Mildred Johnson. Torval Hendrickson. Marian Eldred. Giles Woolf. Mary Chinnock, Arthur
Medtlie. Lucille Nelson.
Second Row: V ss Rasmussen, adviser; Marilyn Heebink. June Johnston. Mr. Chinnock. adviser: Virginia
Russell. Clyde Schweilenbach. Jeanne Greenlee. Miss Callahan, adviser.
First Row: Eugene Dyke. William Halvorson. Mr. Cooke, director; Olive Brownell. Marjorie Brownell.
Second Row: Joan Thompson. Florence Teegarden. Dorothy Beyrer. Shirley Soderberg. Mary Jane Rittler.
Donna Kragh, Dorothy Kopischltie. Priscilla Oettmeier, lla Sautter, Joan Harshman, Sarah Speidel.
Third Row: Jeanne Greenlee. Avis Harshman. Margaret Hanson. Dorothy Kopp. Shirley Erickson. Hc-
Guelzow. Russell Hall. James Kvool, Francis Zepp. Eugene Skjegstad. Dale Seifert. Howard Brune.
Jean Murphy. Phyllis Miller.
MARY LOU MKYER
The Stout Band was definitely not a strictly co-ed band this year. With the return of SO
many veterans, men were added to the organization once again. The band, which boasts a
membership of forty-rive students, did very well at all of its performances. It appeared at pep
meetings, football and basketball games, and, of course, the grand Homecoming celebration.
The band also sponsored the annual spring assembly program. Mr. Cooke, the band's versatile
director, has promised new uniforms for the organization now that they have the funds.
I LOVA DELLGINNOW
This year the activities of the orchestra have been varied. The group's first appearance wis
to entertain at a dinner given in honor of retiring President Nelson. In December, the or-
chestra accompanied the choir in its presentation of the Messiah. In February, the orchestra
played in Eau Claire as a supplementary group for the Chippewa Valley Symphony. The
climax of the year's activities was the traditional tour with the Stout Symphonic Singers.
First Row: Clova Dell Ginnow. Mary Jane Amber. Naomi Immel. Mary Lou Ott, Adeline Schacfer.
Second Row: Mary Engcbrctson. Venice Jennerich. Frances Ostrom, Janice Schafcr.
First Row: Rose Mary Olbert. Rose Krog. Peggy Edberg. Carol Widder. Shirley Waseen, Lorraine Schlough,
Mr. Cooke, director; Joy Erickson, Joan Wildner. Naomi Immel, Jane Rittler. Jean Cyr, Margaret
Second Row: Mary Engebretson. Jeanne Gonsolin, Audrey Harlander. Helen Tirpak. Adeline Schaefer,
Arlyss Van Ranst. Alice McVicar. Hazel Damgaard. Janice Schaefer. Jean Murphy. Florence Teegarden,
Dons Counsell. Elaine Voss. Helen Quilling, Evelyn Thomas. Maxine Houle.
Third Row: Lucille Nelson, Beverly Amundson. Frances Ostrum, Peggy Pace. Elaine Leemkuil. Henrietta
Guelzow. Mary Huntzicker. Phyllis Johnson. Betty Lee. Ann Hart. Mary Lou Ott. Clova Dell Ginnow.
Ruth Aaness. Mildred DeBoer. Marilyn Heebink.
Fourth Row: Norman Rerk, Willard Benson. Harold Osborn. Ma-, n V ::, Herbert Barnart. George Tinetti.
Edwin Schattschneider. Thomas King. Robert Thompto. Byron Hughes. Melvln Lemon. Harold Satterlund.
Fifth Row: Robert Melrose. W.lliam Halverson. Paul Axelsen. Arnold Be'telsen. Harold Nagler. Roland
Kehrberg. Arthur Med- m Bottomley. Donald Brill.
STOUT SYMPHONIC SINGERS
POLLY W\" BOYLE
. Id riser
Although the possibilities of a choir were uncertain early in the year, the Stout Sym-
phonic Singers soon developed into a musical organization of pre-war size. Returning vet-
erans added their voices to the choir and by late fall the Stout Symphonic Singers were
prepared to present the Christmas portion of Handel's "Messiah." Augmented by other chor-
al groups, a choir of 180 voices presented the inspiring oratorio at its yearly Christmas con-
Spring found choir members preparing for another concert which was presented by the
Stout Symphonic Singers in the auditorium prior to their departure on the annual spring
concert tour. Highlighting event of the year was the choir trip which included the making
of recordings in Minneapolis on the return trip.
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
POLLY ANN BO VI. I
MILDRED IX- BOER
Among the musical organizations at Stout is the Women's Glee Club. This year the Glee
Club had the honor of singing with the Stout Symphonic Singers in presenting the Messiah for
the annual Christmas concert.
At the beginning of the second semester, the Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Cooke,
started voice analysis. The women learned to recognize good tone quality and to understand
the principles of voice control. They also practiced various vocal exercises which helped them
to apply the principles learned.
First Row: Avis Harshman, Irene Traxlcr. Jean Cantrell. Doris Zimmerman. Alice Froeba. Elaine Johnson.
Mildred Johnson. Adele Anderson. Rose Scianni.
Second Row: Marjorie Gould. Alberta Cummings. Lois Klusmeyer. Beverly GiUing. Jean Schwalbe. Arlene
Fausett. Helen Melville. Mary Olson. Mary Seifert. Betty Dengel.
Third Row: Betty Stahl. Jeanne Greenlee. Barbara Zwaska. Lorraine Ggan. Olive Jane Ettinger. Ellen
Prebbanow. Arlene Mueller. Marian Pientok. Bernice Benson.
First Row: Nancy Roberts. Mary Huntzicker, Patricia Telford, Mary Ann Dodge. Marjorie Thull.
Second Row: Arlcne Pick. Alice McVicar.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
MARY ANN DODGE
I 'ice President
Every woman who enrolls as a Home Economies student is eligible for membership in
the Home Economics Club. This important organization selects representatives to serve on the
Home Economics Club council which arranges monthly programs. Each of these meetings
presents a speaker on a subject relative to Home Economics education and its allied fields.
In October, two representatives of the club attended the first meeting of the Wisconsin
Home Economics College Club Convention at Stevens Point. Feature events of this year's activ-
ities were the traditional Julc Katfec Lag and the annual "Green Tea," an all-college atfair pre-
sented on St. Patrick's Day.
First Row: Phyllis Johnson. Maralyn Proksch. Miss Antrim, advise': Betty Lee. Joyce Wildner.
Second Row: Miss Jeter, adviser; Mary Ann Dodge. Miss Van Ness, adviser; Peggy Pace. Mary Hunt-
zicker. Patricia O'Connoi M ss Rogers, ac-
The Intersociety Council, consisting of the presidents, secretaries, and advisers from
each of the four women's social groups, makes final decisions concerning common prob-
lems of the social organizations. In addition, the Intersociety Council sponsors several social
activities during the year.
The traditional Intersociety Tea was held December 1 at Harvey Memorial where mem-
bers of the four organizations entertained freshman women. Highlighting the year's events
was the Intersociety Ball on March 8. Under silver stars and surrounded by blue skies, mem-
bers of the four societies and guests danced to the music of Johnny Farwell and his Orches-
I 'ice President
SHIRLEY IT.l R
. / d riser
MISS RASMUSS1 \
My, how time flics! The Hyperians have again completed a busy year of activities. At the
I the year, eight pledges were welcomed at a formal initiation at the Anshus home.
Homecoming was a busy time: we had fun creating our "most humorous" Homecoming float,
and welcoming back alumnae at the Homecoming breakfast. We were especially happy, be-
cause our new Hyperian sweaters had just arrived.
During the year we sold stickers, magazine subscriptions, and Christmas cards to fortify
the budget. As social workers, we collected Red Cress donations. Also, for the Red Cross
Drive, we sponsored the St. Patrick's day dance. One of our all-college projects was the tradi-
tional "Old Heidelberg Inn" tea.
First Row: Mary Engebretson. Jeanne Gonsoim, Naomi Immei Lois Gladwell. Miss
Rasmussen. adviser: la Jerde, Gloria Onarhe-m. Maralyn Proksch.
Second Row: Peggy Pace. Myrth Gochnauer. Marian Lee. Clova De Ginno* Shirley Uber. Beverly
Amundson. Shirley Wascen. Esther Larsen, Dorothy Condry, Beverly Fje
First Row: Betty Kramschuster. Polly Ann Boyle. Mary Huntzicker. Phyllis Johnson. Miss Rogers, adviser;
Bette Schellin. Leone Ekholm, Margaret Trezona.
Second Row: Jean Hagcmann. Eida Ellen McKenzie. Joy Erickson. Jeanne Greenlee. Miriam TeBeest.
Lucille Nelson. Betty Kuenzl. Carol Widder. Ruth Klinner. Adele Anderson.
The members of the Pallas Athene Society, now in its fifteenth year, speni many pleasant
hours together while the tower clock ticked off the minutes of another school year. The P.A.'s
got off to a flying start when they won the blue ribbon for the most beautiful float in the
Homecoming parade. Their gala parties during the rushing season might well have brought
them other awards. The group climaxed the social events of their year with the annual all-
college Mayday tea.
MISS VAN NESS
Oldest of the four women's social organizations at Stout, the Philomathean society was
first organized in 1912 as a women's literary society. Today, the organization provides an
active social program in addition to its intense interest in good literature.
This year, Philomathean began its social activities early in September by sponsoring the
Philo Phrolic, an evening of dancing and entertainment which followed the festivities of
the first football game. Philo also helped to make Homecoming a memorable weekend by
sponsoring an alumni breakfast at Our Saviour's Lutheran Church. Rushing parlies, social
meetings and an all-college tea also contributed to an active year for the Philomatheans.
First Row: Betty Lee. Shirley Erickson. Vernelle LaPage. Betty r-asslinger. Mary Jane Spaulding.
Second Row: Betty Miller. Arlenc Pick. Marjorie Sandman. Ellen Prebbanow, Patricia O'Connor. Helen
K-a-^zusch. Audrey Andreassen. Miss Van Ness, adv -sret Hanson, Marjorie Thull. Ila Sa.ttc-
i: 64 ]
First Row: Priscillo Oettme^er. Maxine Houle. Marjoric Redmond. Nancy Roberts. Mary Thiler. Mary Foss.
Second Row: Donna Haywood, Mary Ann Dodge, Jean Herring. Miss Jeter, adviser; Joyce Wiidner. Joan
Thompson. Norma Olson.
Third Row: Marceile Sander. Mary Chinnock. Mary Lou Ott. Mary Rudow, Helen Quilling, Morion Eldred.
Pa: Ter'crd. Evelyn Schreibcr, Marjorie Powers. Evelyn Thommas Morion Ross.
S. M. A.
MARY ANN DODGE
MISS II I IK
No one can be around the Stoul c impus very long before seeing signs of S.M.A. activity.
This year, S.M.A. was represented among the officers of the Home Economics Club and of
the S.S.A. At Homecoming, the group welcomed a record-breaking number of alumnae to its
annual breakfast. Later in the year, an S.M.A., Mary Rudow. represented Stout as queen of
Menomonie's Winter Carnival. In February, the club organized a Sadie Hawkins week and en-
tertained students and faculty at a Valentine tea.
During the winter, the group enjoyed a series of Christmas parties, ganing, and bridge
parties. Spring pledging ceremonies climaxed the year— a happy one of many activil
F. 0. B.
. Id risers
MR. (;()()[), MR. JOHNSON
Although it did not become active, after the inactivity of the war years, until the second
semester this year, the F.O.B. lost little time in again becoming a prominent campus organi-
zation. The F.O.B., the oldest of all men's groups on the campus, again took an active part in
all school affairs, evidencing a major interest, as in years past, in athletics. High-lighting its
accomplishments was the revival of the traditional K.F.S.- F.O.B. basketball game. F.O.B.
emerged from the grudge game with a victory, after nosing out the K.F.S. in over-time play.
On Honors Day, the F.O.B. made its annual award of a scholarship to the highest ranking
athlete of the year.
First Row: Thomas O'Conncll. Walter Dusold. Donald Grunsted. Mr. Good, adviser; Harlan Adams.
Rudolph Wegncr. Joe Serflek. Roy Seitz. Joseph Krajnak.
Second Row: William Andrews. Clifford Ingwell. Luke Anderson. Richard Trczona, MaHatte Holtz. James
Teigen. Mr. Johnson, adviser; Fred Quilling.
Third Row: Karl Seitz. Clifford Burtness. Clifford Moc. Walter Cave. Howard Binstock. Donald McKibben.
First Row: Paul Ericltson, Richard McKinney. Dr. Stephan. adviser: Benjamin Sanders, William Christianson.
Second Row: Joseph Bertoletti. Arnie Lein. Richard Rothweiler. Martin Brown. Gordon Snoeyenbos.
William Masek. Robert Burke. Robert Merk. Robert Breitzman.
K. F. S.
DR. STKPHAN. MR. IIROWN
As its name symbolizes, K.F.S. promotes knowledge, friendship, and social life among the
college men. The fraternity was organized in 1930. A hearty group of socially-minded men, the
K.F.S. makes many excellent contributions to the social life of the college. This year it began
the s.cond decade of its existence by contributing more than usual to the life of Stout. "The
First." the first post-war formal dance at Stout, was sponsored by K.F.S. It also earned another
"Oscar" by entering a prize-winning float in the homecoming parade. Since 1936, it has given
an annual scholarship to the Stout man who displays the greatest skill in his work, the highest
scholarship, and the most admirable attitude toward the college.
MR. NELSON, MR. PRICE
Newest of men's social organizations on the campus is Sigma. A charter was first issued
to Sigma in the fall of 1944 and was approval by the Committee on Student Relations the fol-
lowing May. From a charter membership of sixteen, Sigma has grown to be an integral part
of Stout's social life and has contributed increasingly to all college activities. Most memorable
ol this years activities was the hard-time dance presented in true harvest time spirit.
First Row: Franl Dummann. Arthur Meat ic Robert Hull. Bernard Bactsen, Richard Kursr Nelson,
adviser: Otto Roclce.
Second Row: Wesley Kuckulc. Ray Johnson. Joseph Mocosni, John Perushek. Eugene Skjegstad. Giles
Woolf Robert Thompto. Eugene V
Third Row: r mei Wagner. Roland Kehrberg. Charles Scharr. Joseph Winek. Paul Axelscn.
Rrst Row: Esther Larsen, Emma DeCanter. Dr. Stephan. adviser; Ru:h Aa-css Robert Hull. Elsie Kanouse
Second Row: Marilyn Haywood. Catherine Waters. Patricia Aug- ■ Oummann. Virginia Russell.
dies Woolf. Eleanor Busse. Joe Bert ; -garet Cox. Vj-
Third Row: Harold Satterlund. Gordon Snoeyenbos. Robert Burke. Che'les Scharr.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
I 'ice President
With the myriad of problems facing the world today, it is imperative that students be
intensely interested in the world, its people, and its problems. The International Relations
Club has fostered a social organization which meets once a month to discuss a topic of im-
portance in world events. This year, veterans of all the war theaters returned to college.
Many of the men gave informative talks to the club. In March, the I.R.C. sent its president,
Ruth Aaness, to the mid-west International Relations conference held at Oshkosh, where she
participated in group discussions on international affairs.
C 69 "J
First Row: Phyllis Sperstad. Rose Olbert. Margaret Pennington. Florence Teegarden. Jean Lindblad.
Second Row: Harriet Okuyama. Shirley Schnitzlcr. Dolores Mcrtz. Miss Antrim, adviser: Rosann Bongcy.
Patricia Moore. Audrey Vigerust.
Third Row: Marilyn Haywood. Phyllis Walsh. Zona Hines. Mildred Hanson. Betty Achterkirch. Doris
Zimmerman. Irene Traxler. Genevieve Goff. Lucille Lindberg.
Fourth Row: Eileen Dillman. Henrietta Guelzow. Violet Schnitzlcr. Janice Jewel. Audrey Conklin. Carol
Bagstad. Marian Lemlce. Ruth Mathey. Rose Krog. Phyllis Onsager. Bemice Johnson. La Verne Parske.
Fifth Row: June Edeberg. Philena Elliott. La Verne Mertz. Mary Seifert. Betty Stahl. Olive Brownell. Naomi
bcherz. Mary Lou Fnberg. Gloria Riemer. Virginia Russell. Ilene Beyrer. Doris Counsell.
Sixth Row: Shirley Soderberg. Elaine Leemkuil. Lorraine Cigan. Grace Smith. Bemice Benson. Barbara
Zwaska. Dolores Eggebrccht. Beverly Rusdal. Arlene Mueller. Mildred Frase. Jean Woodruff. Ruth
Aaness. Dorothy Beyrer. Irma Curtiss.
W. A. A.
All tattered and torn, the Freshman women became acquainted with the Women's Ath-
letic Association of The Stout Institute through a hobo get-acquainted party. After joining the
W.A.A., the members participated in games with teams of the dormitories and societies. The
W.A.A. should be congratulated for sponsoring the first intercollegiate basketball game for
women ever to be played at The Stout Institute. On March 30, the W.A.A. basketball team
played against the Eau Claire State Teachers' College W.A.A. quintet. The game was the
featured attraction of the all-college sports night. A banquet at which letters were awarded and
the new officers were installed climaxed the W.A.A. activities for 1945-46.
y. w. c. a.
Miss HARPKR. MISS TRULLINGER
MISS McC A I. MONT
The Y.W.C.A. made its first contact with new women students through the Campus Sis-
ter party. It sponsored the "Y" Corridor Sale and sold hot dogs at the homecoming football
game. Most important, however, was its sending representatives to the annual Ihuhapi Area
Conference. A major project in the year's program was the preparation and distribution of g
erous Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets. The group also aided destitute college students of
other nations through its sponsoring the World Student Service Fund. The traditional Mother
and Daughter Banquet and the senior picnic were, as usual, the events which concluded the
First Row: Miss Harper, adviser: Miss McCalmont adviser: Miss Trullinger. adviser.
Second Row: Harriet Okuyama. Lorraine Nelson. Rose Scianni. Mildred Hanson. Zona Hines. Marilyn
Haywood. Lucille Lindberg, Margaret Pennington. Rose Krog, Ruth Mathey.
Third Row: Henrietta Gueizow. Peggy Edberg, Audrey Conklin. Janice Jewel. Carol Bagstad. Jean Cantrell.
June Edeberg. Margaret Cox.
Fourth Row: Virginia Jackson. Phyllis Miller. V.olet Schnitzler. Dorothy Kopp. OUe Browne!!, Naomi
Scherz, Mary Louise Friberg. Gloria Riemer. Helen Melville. Itene Beyrer. Jean Lindblad.
Fifth Row: Betty Umbehocke?, Shirley Waseen. Lois Klusmeyer. Barbara Zwaska. Dolces Eggebrecht
Beverly Rusdal. Mildred Frase, Jean Woodruff. Dorothy Beyrer. Irma Curtiss.
Mrs. Charlotte Gist
Among the memories of many Stout women. Taintcr Hall
rates a prominent place. During the past year, there were the
usual number of after-hour parties, kitchen raids, and dancing
sessions; and the girls found that the telephone and the door-
bell received increasing use as the year progressed. Mr. Tustison
taught many of the girls the art of playing a good game of
bridge. All of us learned the importance of front windows a:
Mrs. Mac F. Moses
Seventy-five Freshman women under one roof — yes, that's
Taintcr Annex. The Annex, like any college hall, was an ex-
citing place most of the time. Bridge and knitting led the fads
for the year, with experiments in hair tinting a runner-up. The
installation of a coke machine was one of the high lights of the
year. But, of course, as in other years, phone calls and callers
headed the list of exciting incidents for every dorm girl.
Wc moved into Eichelberger Hall last fall when our dormi-
tory was still being prepared for occupancy. Soon the dorm was
presentable, with the stairway the pride and joy of all. Our
officers were Betty Kuenzl, prexy; Adeline Schaefer, vice-prexy:
[la Sautter, secretary; and Verena Price, treasurer. At the end
of the semester, many of us moved to other rooms to accommo-
date the juniors who moved in from Lynwood. But we were un-
easy until Mrs. Trezona, our house mother, quieted our fears
regarding the double-decker bunks.
Mt$. Margaret Trezona
Aasmundrud, Aria Fac, 25, 75
Aaness, Ruth, 21, 48, 56, 69, 70, 74
Abe. Yaso, 31
Achterkirch, Betty, 26, 70, 76
Adams, Harlan, 16, 42, 66
Amberg, Mary Jean, 16, 74
Amber, Mary Jane, 55
Amundson, Beverly, 16, 56, 62, 74
Anderson, Adele, 25, 57, 63, 75
Anderson, Chester, 16
Anderson, Luther, 3 1 , 66
Anderson, William, 21
Andreassen, Audrey, 64
Andrews, William, 66
Antrim, Keturah, 9, 61, 70
Arneson, Herman, 10
Anderholm, Ferd, 26, 40
Aughnay, Patricia, 26, 69, 76
Ausman, Donald, 40
Axelsen, Paul, 24, 56, 68
Baetsen, Bernard, 2 1 , 68
Baetz, Arthur, 26, 52
Bagstad, Carol, 26, 70, 71, 76
Baird, John, 21
Baker, William, 10, 51, 52
Barisas, Bernard, 3 I
Barnard, David, 16, 51
Barnhart, Herbert, 26, 56
Battenberg, Rexford, 16, 50
Becker, Minnie, 12
Becker, Richard, 40
Benson, Bernice, 26, 57, 70, 75
Benson, Willard. 56
Bertelsen, Arnold, 26, 40, 56
Bertoletti, Joseph, 67, 69
Beyrer, Dorothy, 26, 54, 70, 71, 76
Beyrer, llene, 26, 70, 71. 76
Binstock, Howard, 16
Bongey, Jack, 26
Bongey, Rosann, 26, 70
Bottonley, William, 56
Bowman, Clyde A., 8
Boyle, Pollyann, 16, 63, 74
Brantner, Donna, 26 76
Bray, Joyce, 26, 76
Breitzman, Robert, 67
Breicha, James, 26
Brill, Donald, 2 1 , 56
Bronken, Anita, 16
Brown, Arthur G., 10
Brown, Dean, 3 I
Brown, Martin, 16, 40. 67
Brown, Oral, I 6
Brown, Richard, 16, 50, 51
Brownell, Marjorie, 16, 54, 74
Brownell, Olive, 26, 54, 70, 71
Brune, Howard 40, 54
Brusen, Carroll, 29
Bryant, Dr. George, 12
Burke. Robert, 16, 67, 69
Buchanan, Louise, 10
Burtness, Clifford. 21
Busse, Eleanor, 16, 69, 74
Callahan, Gertrude L, 10, 53
Cameron, Bruce, 21,51
Campbell, Dora, 3 1 , 49
Cantrell, Jean, 25, 52, 57, 71, 77
Carlsen, Darvey E., 10, 51
Carson, Lillian, 10
Cass, Donald, 21
Chaffee, Eugene, 26, 40
Chaffee, Vera, 26
Chase, John, 3 I
Chinnock, Dwight, 10. 53
Chinnock, Mary, 25, 53, 65
Christensen, Irving, 29
Christianson, Maurice, 21
Christianson, William, 2 1 , 67
Christopherson, James, 16, 50
Cigan, Lorraine, 26, 57, 70, 75
Clark, Frank, 5 I
Condry, Dorothy, 21, 62, 74
Conklin, Audrey, 26, 70, 71, 76
Connell, Victor, 26
Conway, Martin, 29
Cooke, Harold R., 10, 54, 56
Counsell, Doris, 27, 56, 70, 76
Cox, Eleanor H., 10
Cox, Margaret, 21, 52, 69, 71. 74
Cruise, Winnona, 10
Cummings, Alberta, 27, 57
Curtiss, Irma, 25, 70. 71, 77
Cyr, Jean, 27, 56
Damgaard, Hazel, 27, 56
Davidson, Marvin. 16
DeBoer, Mildred, 16, 56, 74
DeCanter, Emma, 69
Dengel, Betty, 27, 57, 76
Dillman, Eileen, 27, 70, 76
Dillman, Jean, 76
Dodge, Mary Ann, 21, 48, 52, 58. 61
Drake. Douglas, 31, 50
Dresden, William, 16, 50
Drivas, Maria, 17, 48, 49. 74
Dummann, Frank, 17, 47, 49, 68, 69
Dusold, Walter, 42, 66
Dyke, Eugene, 28, 54
Edberg, Peggy, 17, 48, 56, 74
Edeberg, June:, 25, 70, 71, 77
Eggebrecht, Dolores, 27, 70, 7 1 , 76
EggerJ, Elmer, 29
Ekholm, Leone, 17, 48, 63
Eldred, Marian, 25, 47, 53, 65
Elliott, Philena, 27, 52, 70, 76
Engebretson, Mary, 17, 48, 55, 56. 62
Erickson, Albert, 21
Erickson, Joy, 25, 56, 63, 75
Erickson, Marceline, 10, 49
Erickson, Paul, 15, 51, 52, 67
Erickson, Shirley, 54, 64, 77
Ettinger, Olive, 27, 52, 57, 77
Everetts, Eldon, 17, 40, 42, 67
Fausett, Arlene, 27, 52, 57, 76
Fjelsted, Beverly, 21. 52, 62, 74
Flanagan, William, 3 I
Foss, Mary, 21, 65
Frase, Mildred, 25, 70, 71, 77
Friberg, Mary, 27, 70, 71
Froeba, Alice, 25, 57, 75
Froggatt, Lillian M., 12
Fryklund, Verne C, 6
Funk, B. M„ 12
Gandt, Richard, 29
Gassen, Carl, 2 I
Gehrke, Paul, 17
Gerondale, Kitty, 27, 74
Gikling, Beverly, 52, 57
Ginnow, Clova Dell, 17, 48, 55, 56, 62, 74
Gladwell, Lois, 62, 74
Gochnauer, Myrth, 17, 49, 62. 74
Goff, Genevieve, 25, 70, 77
Gonsolin, Jeanne, 25, 56, 62
Good, Harry F., 10, 66
Goodrich, John, 42
Gorr, Walter, 29
Gould, Marjorie, 21, 57, 74
Govm, Donald, 27
Govin, Neil, 27
Green, Daniel, 10
Greenlee, Jeanne, 25, 53, 54, 57, 63, 74
Grube, Frank, 10
Grunsted, Donald, 42, 66
Guelzow, Henrietta, 27, 52, 54, 56, 70, 71
Hadden, Ann, 10
Haggemann, Jean, 17, 63, 74
Hall, Russell, 29, 54
Halvorson, William, 27, 40, 42, 54, 56
Hansen, Elizabeth, 27, 76
Hanson, Margaret, 25, 54, 64, 77
Hanson, Mildred, 27, 70, 71, 76
Happel, June, 74
Harlander, Audrey, 27, 52, 56, 76
Harper, Margaret E., 10, 71
Harris. John, 27, 40
Harshman, Avis. 27, 54, 57
°~> Harshman, Joan, 54
Hart, Annabelle, 21, 56
Hasslinger, Elizabeth, 17, 64, 74
Haworth, Mervin, 3 I
Haywood, Donna, 17, 65, 74
Haywood. Marilyn, 27, 69, 70, 71, 76
Hazarian, Parr.ick, 51
Heebink, Marilyn, 27, 52. 53. 56, 76
Heidmann, Carole, 27
Hensey, Lois, 27, 76
Hendrickson, George, 29
Hendrickson, Torval, 27, 53
Herring, Jean, 17, 48, 65, 74
Hines, Zona, 27, 70, 71, 76
Hoffman, Phyllis, 27, 76
78 Hodgkins, Edwin, 31
Hogue, Kathleen, 25, 75
Hoitz. Marlatte, 21, 66
Horton, Amy, 27, 76
Houle, Mary Ann, 27
Houle, Mary Maxine, 25, 56, 65
Houle, Patricia, 27
Howisson, Buelah, 12
Huber, Mark, 27,52
Hughes, Byron, 17, 51, 56
Hull, Robert, 15, 68. 69
Huntzicker, Mary. 17, 48, 56, 58, 61, 63,
Immel, Naomi, 25, 55, 56, 62, 74
Ingram, Donald, 2 I
Ingwell, Clifford, 66
Jackson, Robert, 27
Jackson, Virginia, 2 % 7, 71, 76
Jain, Dorothea, 17, 74
Jennrich, Vernice, 17, 55, 74
Jerde, lla, 22, 48, 52, 62, 74
Jeter, Lillian, 10, 61, 65
Jewel, Janice, 27, 70, 71, 76
Johnson, Bernice, 27, 70, 77
Johnson, Dorothy, 10
Johnson, E. Bernice, 25, 76
Johnson, Elaine, 57, 76
Johnson, Mildred, 22, 53, 57, 74
Johnson, Phyllis. 22, 52, 56. 61, 63, 74
Johnson, Ray C, 10, 42, 40, 66
Johnson, Ray F., 25, 40, 52, 68
Johnston, June, 27, 53, 76
Kancr, Roy, 17
Kanouse, Elsie, 22, 69
Kehrbers, Roland, 27, 40, 56, 68
Keith, Floyd, I I
Kelley, Helen. 27, 74
Kelton, Jean, 76
Ketterl, John, 40
King. Thomas, 56
Klinner, Ruth, 22, 48, 52, 63, 74
Klusmeyer, Lois, 22, 57, 71, 74
Kniffen, S. James, 27
Knowles, Ruth, 27, 76
Knutson, Clinton, 18
Koch, Clinton, 3 I
Kopischkie, Dorothy, 22, 52, 54, 74
Kopp, Dorothy. 27, 54, 71, 76
Kothlow, Janet, 12
Kra g h, Donna, 27, 54, 71, 76
Krajnak, Joseph, 66
Krall, Irene, 77
Kramschuster, Betty, 18, 48, 49, 63, 74
Kranzusch, Helen, 22, 49, 64
Kranzusch, Ray F., II, 50
Kros, Rose, 25, 56. 70, 71, 77
Kuckuk, Wesley, 25, 68
Kuenzl, Betty, 25, 52, 63, 77
Kurshinsky, Richard, 68
Kvoul, James, 54
LaPa 3 e, Vernelle, 18. 49, 64, 74
Larsen, Esther, 18. 47, 48, 62, 69, 74
Larson, Douglas, 27
Lee. Elizabeth, 18, 49, 56, 61, 64, 74
Lee, Marian, 18, 48, 62, 74
Lcemkuil, Elaine. 28, 56, 70. 75
Lemke, Marian, 28, 76
Lemon, Melvin, 56
Leopold, Wayne, 18, 40
Lien, Arnold, 31, 52, 67
Lindbcrg, Lucille, 28, 70, 71, 76
Lindblad, Jean, 28. 70. 71, 76
McCalmont, Mary M., II, 71
McDowell, Buelah, 22, 52, 74
McKenzie, Eida Ellen, 74
McKibben, Donald, 18, 51
McKinney, Richard, 20, 67
McVicar, Alice, 25, 56, 58, 64, 77
Marshall, Anne, I I
Masek, William, 22. 67
Mathey, Ruth, 28, 70, 71, 76
Medtlie, Arthur, 22, 49, 53, 56, 68
Medtlie, Esther, 28, 52
Melrose, Robert, 56
Melville, Helen, 25, 57, 71, 77
Mcrk, Robert, 22, 67
Mcrtz, Dolores, 18, 70, 74
Mertz, LaVerne, 18, 70, 74
Mettel, Ea.l. 31
Meyer, Mary Lou, 22, 74
Michaels, Ruth E., 9
Miller, Betty, 25, 52, 64, 77
Miller, Eugene, 22, 25, 42, 68
Miller, Milton, 22
Miller, Phyllis, 28, 54, 71, 76
Milnes, H. C, II
Mocogni, Joseph, 25, 52, 68
Moe, Clifford, 32
Moe, Kilmer, 28
Moore, Mildred, I I
Moore, Patricia. 28, 70
Mueller, Arlene, 28. 57, 70, 76
Mueller, Lee, 28
Mueller, Lothar, 18, 51
Mueller, Marian, 25, 62, 75
Murphy, Jean, 28, 54, 56, 76
Nagler, Harold. 56
Neitzel. Myrtle, 18
Nelson, Lorraine, 71, 75
Nelson, Lucille, 22, 53, 56, 63, 74
Nelson, Norma, 28, 76
Nelson, Paul C, II, 68
Nueman, Ruth, 28, 76
Nicol, Max, 29
Nylander, Jean, 28. 76
Oass, Gordon, 3 I
O'Brien, Gertrude M., 12
O'Connell, Thomas, 22, 66
O'Connor, Patricia, 22, 61, 64, 74
Ode, Louis, 22
Oetting, E. R., II
Oettmeier, Priscilla. 22, 54, 65, 74
Okuyama, Harriet, 28, 70, 71, 75
Olbert. Rose, 28, 56, 70, 76
Olson, Mary, 28, 57
Olson, Melvin, 29
Olson, Norma, 65
Olson, Yvonne, 18, 28, 74
Olstad, Harry, 32
Onarheim. Gloria, 18, 62, 74
Onsager, Phyllis, 28, 70, 76
Osborn, Harold, 28. 56
Ostrum, France-s. 55, 56, 76
Ott, Mary. 25, 55, 56, 65. 77
Pace, Peggy, 18, 56, 61, 62, 74
Paff, Valarie, 18, 48, 49, 69, 74
Pangborn, Donald, 42
Parske. LaVerne, 23, 70, 74
Pauly, Catherine, 23. 52. 74
Pennington, Margaret, 25, 56, 70, 71
Perushek, John, 40, 68
Peterman, James, 32
Peterson, Harvey, 28, 40
Petryk, Joseph, 18, 50
Petryk, William, 24. 40
Pick, Arlene, 24, 52, 58, 64, 75
Pientok, Manan, 28, 57, 76
Powell. Paul, 32
Powers, Marjorie, 23, 47, 65, 74
Prcbbanow, Ellen, 25, 52, 57, 64, 77
Price, Merle M., 8
Price, Verena, 25, 77
Proksch, Maralyn, 18, 61, 62, 74
Proudlock, Deima, 12
Prust, Zenas, 23, 42, 50
Putzier, Elmer, 23
Quilling, Fred, 32, 66
Quilling, Helen, 24, 56, 65
Rasmussen, Sigrid, II, 53, 62
Ray, J. Edgar, II
Redmond, Marjorie, 23. 65, 74
Renk, Norman, 29, 56
Riccelli, John, 19
Rich, C. L, I I
Richardson, Charles, 23
Riemer, Gloria, 28, 70, 71, 76
Ristow, Harvey, 23
Rittler, Mary, 28, 54, 56, 76
Roberts, Nancy, 15, 58, 65, 74
Rocke, Otto, 24, 40
Rodey, Louis, 23
Rogers, Mabel, I I, 61, 63
Roen, Howard, 19, 50
Roether, Donald, 28, 40
Ross, Marian, 23, 52, 65
Rothweiler, Richard, 24, 67
Rudow, John, 29
Rudow, Mary, 24, 65
Rumsay, Robert, 32, 51
Rusdal, Beverly, 28, 70, 7 1 , 76
Russell, Virginia, 23, 52, 53, 69, 70, 74
Ryan, Rita. 19, 49, 74
Sandcer, Ernest, 19
Sander, Marccile, 20, 52, 65, 74
Sanders, Benjamin, 23, 24, 67
Sandman, Marjorie, 24, 64, 77
Satterlund, Harold, 28, 56, 69
Sautter, lla, 24, 54, 64, 77
Saxhaug, Edward, 23
Schaefer, Adeline, 24, 54, 56, 77
Schaefer. Janice, 23, 52, 55, 56, 74
Schank, Kenneth, 28
Scharr, Charles, 19, 49, 68, 69
Schattschneider, Edwin, 56
Schellin, Bette, 23, 63, 74
Schellin, James, 28, 40
Scherz, Naomi, 28, 56, 70, 71, 76
Scheuerell, Edward, 32
Schlough, Lorraine, 28, 56, 70
Schlough, Wesley, 32
Schmidt, Violet, 29
Schneck, Maurice, 29
Schnitzler, Shirley, 25, 52, 70. 77
Schnitzler, Violet, 28, 70, 71, 76
Schreiber, Evelyn, 19, 65
77 Schwalbe, Jean. 28, 52. 57, 76
Schwebke, Howard, 32, 51
Schwebke. Phyllis, I I
Schwellenbach, Clyde, 28, 52, 53
Scianni, Rose, 28, 57, 71, 75
Seifert, Dale, 54
Se.fert. Mary. 28, 57. 70, 75
Seitz, Karl, 23
Seitz, Roy, 66
Serflek, Joseph, 19, 40, 42, 66
Skjegstad, Eugene. 28, 54, 68
Slamar. Emily. 24 77
Smith. Bcnita. 1 1. 48
Smith. Grace. 28. 70. 75
Sodcrberg. George. 1 1
Sodcrbcrg. Iris. 76
Sodcrberg. Shirley. 28. 54. 70. 76
Sontag. Edria. 48. 74
Snocycnbos. Gordon. 19. 67. 69
Spauldmg. Mary Jane. 19. 52. 64. 74
Speidel. Sarah. 12. 54
Spencer. Stephen. 28
Sperstad. Phyllis. 29. 70
Stagcman. Ardis, 29. 76
Stahl. Betty. 29. 57. 70. 75
Stephan. A. Stephen. 1 1. 67. 69
Sterner, Jeanne, 29
Stevens. Harriet. 19. 52. 74
Stevens. Odell. 29. 40
Strand. Myrtle. 12
Strozinsky. H. O.. 12
Sweitzer. Arthur. 29. 40. 42
TeBecst. Miriam. 24, 63, 75
Teegarden. Florence. 29, 54. 56. 70
Tcigen. James. 66
Telford. Patricia. 20. 48. 49. 52, 58. 65.
Theiler, Mary, 65. 77
Thomas, Evelyn. 25. 56. 65
Thomas, Robert, 50
Thompson. Joan. 23. 52. 54. 55. 74
Thompson. Phyllis. 29. 76
Thompto. Robert. 25. 40. 56. 68
Thorson. Marvin. 40
Thull. Marjoric. 24, 54. 58. 64. 77
Timmcrman. James. 51
Tinetti. George. 56
T.rpak. Helen. 29. 56. 75
Trader. Irene. 25. 52. 57. 70. 75
Trezona. Margaret. 19. 63. 77
Trezona. Richard. 32. 40. 66
Trullinger. Gladys. II. 71
Tustison. F. E.. 1 1
Ubcr. Shirley. 15. 62. 74
Ulsrud. Yvonne. 19
Umbehocker. Betty. 23, 71. 74
Van Ness. Hazel. II. 61, 64
Van Ranst. Arlyss. 29. 52. 56. 77
Vigerust. Audrey. 29. 52. 70
Vitz. Martin. 25. 56
Voss. Elaine. 25. 56. 74
Wagner. Elmer, 68
74 Waldhart. Clyde. 29
Walsh, Phyllis. 29. 70. 76
Waseen. Shirley. 20. 56. 62. 71. 74
Waters. Catherine. 69. 76
Wegner. Rudolph. 19. 66
Welch. Teresa Jean. 29
Wcndt. Frank. 23. 51
Wendt. Herbert. 23. 51. 52
Wereley. Eugene. 32
Wcmerberg. Kurt. 40
West. Rev. Robe-:. 32
Wheeler. Mark. 32
Wicklund. Carl. 19
Widder. Carol. 24. 56. 63. 75
Widvey. Sybil. 19, 74
Wildncr. Joan. 29. 52. 56
Wildner. Joyce. 19. 52. 61. 65
Williams. Oonald. 40
W,lson. Dorothy. 29
Winci. Joseph. 19. 68
Winston. Agnes. 12
Wiseman. Gerald. 29 40
Wolff. Erwin. 19
Woodruff. Jean. 29. 70. 71. 76
Woolf. Giles. 23. 51, 53. 68, 69
Worman: Darby. 32
Yorkston. Robert. 29
Zcpp. Francis. 29. 52. 54
Zimmerman. Doris. 29. 57. 70. 75
Zwaska. Barbara. 29, 57, 70. 71, 75
i: m. ;i